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the oxygen. >> i wanted to but he was to thousand miles away. so put this ranch in in new mexico where it is 150 degrees. >> what is the deal with the refusal to use of word illegal? if you worry here illegally you are the emigrant and illegal here as the illegal immigrant. >> brilliant. >> how about undocumented tourist? >> please stop hitting obama from instincts gimmicky got to be president of the united states. so they're not entirely empty suits. >> before they release our marines is the day obama will take the credit. >> as long as he is out of there i don't care who gets the credit. >> you say you don't understand why he didn't go to the border? >> i do. he does not care. and not to keep the immigrants of the country but just wants to house them? >> he doesn't do anything. what about any fix? >> the president doesn't want to secure the border and once illegals to flood the nation does nobody get it? >> his only objective if republicans maintain the house the next thing you will hear is a decision to declare martial law. >> get real stop giving him an out for not knowing what he
and where they have gone i have no idea. and this scares me to death. over there is mexico and that is the rio, and you can see the lights on the cars. they are all scouts and little boats coming across and they keep coming back and forth and that wave runner is bringing over drugs and people. and so while we are over here trying to get families, we have got everything dangerous coming through on the right. >> joining me now just back from the mexican border is dennis lynch. thanks for coming back and you put together a remarkable video. you have seen this, not just recently over the course of the past several years as you documented the immigration crisis. what troubles you the most? >> my most recent visit was life changing. i have seen so many things take place in my last visit a couple of weeks ago. with four children, i am concerned. our country has fallen off of the cliff. from a disease stand point, hundreds of thousands of people crossed the border and they are not checked for any diseases and we are starting to see border patrol agents first ones to be affected. la
, or the threat from the french in mexico or the british, whoever, the army realized it was taking up a lot of money keeping these things and so they got rid of them. returned its garrison into the 1870's. and of course fort washington, even more recently, was an active post. i think you will be our last question. >> i was wondering if you could help me with a question i have had, when jubal early approached washington, cavalry patrols were sent on the east and west sides of the city. there was an expedition to try to free the prisoners at point lookout. that intrigued me was the cavalry regiment on the western side of washington who were lost and did not know where they were reported they entered one of the forts. found it unmanned combat went on the ramparts and could see the white house and the capital in the distance. do you think there is any credibility to that report and what could it have been? >> let me explain, there are three legends you have wrapped into one. [laughter] mccausland's cavalry came down the rockville pike. we are not sure why really deviates intorly georgia avenue.
of mexico to block the quad guatamalan-- the border, and that is an area where we could work with the government in mexico in order to and inem develop -- order to pressure them, friendly, because that is the other part of that equation -- pressure them to seal that border with guatemala, and also in guatemala and in honduras and el salvador, you have a circumstance where the political leadership there in the government is aiding and abetting this messaging, probably because it partly results in remittances to the 16-,t that these 17-year-old people, when the children get to the united states, the expectation is they will find themselves in the work force and that remittances will go back to those countries, and that is an advantage. astley, it is a pressure valve probably, also, in these governments, and these are largely dysfunctional governments to the extent that the united states weighs in with pressure on these regimes and pushes for policies which are le, and also policies that do not encourage the citizens to make this very dangerous trek all the way up through mexico
. and the president should go to mexico and to central america to impress upon those governments how much they need to participate in stopping these children from ever getting to our border in the first place. >> where is the president getting some of these information? he said the only place where these children are showing up is the rio grand valley sector in texas. i would like to just put up quickly a map, if we may, to show our audience the surge in young, illegal immigrants entering this country, flooding the united states border. in texas, rio grand up by the largest amount, 178%, laredo, 13%, big bend, also in texas, as is el paso, 59% higher. el paso, 33. and arizona, the yuma sector, up 39%. in california, the san diego and del centro areas are also up by a startling percentages, 59% and 41%. he said one sector. who in the world told him that? >> well, there is no doubt that one sector is getting the greatest pressure. but this is a problem that is occurring all across our border, because of the fact that the word has gotten out that this president is not enforcing our immigration laws wi
larger group from honduras, el salvador and guatemala. their trip from mexico took ten days. >> very tired. >> reporter: victoria, her daughter and all the rest are exhausted. >> this is a scene that repeats itself every day, every hour here along the rio grande. after this group comes in, they can expect to see another one very soon. >> reporter: just down the road we discover another group of mostly young men who ran and hid from the border patrol. all terrain vehicles, helicopters and dogs swept in to find them all. to try to stem the immigrant flow, the patrol has sent more than 300 extra agents and academy grads to the valley where officials are starting to see a bit of a slow-down now. >> we were seeing about, apprehension rates about 1,400, 1,500 in a 24-hour cycle. now on average we see about a thousand. >> reporter: no one is sure if this is the start of a downward trend or if the flow of families and young amies will start to rise again. >>> a new report is shedding light in the chaos surrounding last cement's deadly shooting at the washington navy yard. the d.c. police dep
puesto. >> ganar a holanda que no sacÓ el Último mundial y revertir una imagen muy fea. >> mexico! >> este grupo de mexicanos que portaban para tanta en --pancartas en las que se leÍa no fue penal. parecÍa no importar. venimos a la fiesta a celebrar el fÚtbol. es desafortunado. >> el pueblo deberÍa estar apoyando a su equipo. >> una de las cosas que hay que hacer notar es tambiÉn que este primer gol de penalti fue el gol nÚmero 100 que recibe la selecciÓn en copas mundiales, y la selecciÓn brasileÑa no se quedÓ respetuosamente a observar a la selecciÓn cuando recibÍa las medallas. un equipo que se retira a su paÍs completamente invicto del mundial brasil 2014. >> muchÍsimas gracias. cubriendo lo que es la desesperanza brasileÑa. pero vamos a pasar de la tristeza, de y desesperaciÓn en la cancha, y realmente del no poder al si poder. estamos en rio donde hay un ambiente completamente distinto. de acuerdo con reportes de prensa hay por lo -100.000 argentinos que se encuentran rÁpidamente en todos lados. puentes azoteas apartamentos e incluso durmiendo en la pla
from central america are treated differently than those from mexico. why? what was the logic of the law? >> first of all, i was very proud to be part of the sponsoring of the victims rights. human trafficking is a modern form of slavery. america must protect vulnerable persons. i was proud to be part of the 2008 law. this problem with the surge of children and families at the border did not occur until 2013. not in '08, '09, '10, or '11. five years after this. the reality is this is a convergence of factors of desperate poverty, ungoverned space as well as exploitation of our laws. the president fostered an environment in which in 2012, deportations would decrease. i think that was core larry to exploitation of this law that led to the tragic situation among the border. let me add this. this is unconscionable that the president goes to texas for a fund-raiser and photo op, but not visit our border. communities are suffering, our immigration policy appears in disarray. he should be in the white house preparing a speech to the nation. >> congressman, i respect all of that. it doesn't answ
it is that so many people come from mexico and to the united states and it's because of our free trade agreements. agreements that allow american companies that allow americans to go into central america and put their businesses there, taking the profits out of the country, instead of letting the profits stay there. we have so many corn farmers that have been displaced because of the subsidused corn that we in the united states send to mexico. all of these small farmers can't compete with the agri business here. we talk about 11 million documented. many are rural farmers that, you know, they are not able to compete with the u.s. and they have to leave. and nobody wants to leave their homes. we have to do like we did with japan and germany after world war ii. we had the marshal plan and gave them jillions of american tax dollars and we said you don't have to pay us back. so everything is the marshal plan mentality to help other countries instead of col onizing or economically col onizing all of these other countries. i think we would be -- we would have better partners, people would lik
's the biggest fight of the summer in washington and a huge crisis for border states like texas, new mexico, arizona, and california, but who are these immigrants? where are they coming from? and why do you even need to care? here's a quick look at the crisis before we dig deep with cnn reporters. >> decade the ago the word of immigration conjured up boats at ellis island and the statue of liberty. today it's a different story. the issue is more heated and more politicized and more complicated. immigrants are entering the u.s. from every corn, miami to seattle, l.a. to new york and especially along the mexican border. we're talking more than 40 million immigrants in the united states right now both legally and illegally. that's roughly 13% of our population making america the number one destination on earth for immigrants. so, who are these new arrivals? well, about a quarter or 11 million are undocumented. a number that's increased almost year by year since 2000 of those who become legal residents you'd probably guess a lot of them are from mexico. you'd be right, 14%. but you might be sur
the mexico. mexico allows them to transfer through their country from central america and drug lords control that border and that's what's happening. mexico should be called into account. >> why do we funnel millions of dollars to central america. we were joking we should move to el salvador and open up a pr firm. we can have tequila happy hours. do you think you can buy a pr campaign. these countries know if they send people there they are going to say. actions speak louder than words. >> here's the action. u.s. aid stops. >> how about this. meet with the president of honduras, guatemala. just meet with them. sit down and say. >> the president of mexico too. >> why not encourage a central america spring. why not? because they love our country so much -- >> you just started revolution. >> let's export our country there. that's american imperialism and everybody hates that. >> bring them to lower manhattan and occupy wall street. don't you think the obama donors would love that. >> no spring this year. >> stay tuned we're just getting started. greg will tell you about a new war in america nex
is not the going to be something terribly unusual. while there probably is in mexico plenty of food to come in, it's going to cost more because it costs more to ship it. >> how much more has it gone up? >> meat is up 5.5% to 6.5%. poultry, 5% to 6%. and most of the produce that we think of is 3% to 4%. that's just with what we have right now. knows, if it gets worse, where that's going to go. >> in the meantime, there is food aid to agricultural workers to some of the areas hardest hit. unemployment is on the rise because of the drought. >> one of the things that will come is a lot more technology is going to come to bear. it's amazing the amount of technology that's already out there. for example, home watering systems that sense whether or not the ground really needs to be watered at that point in time. while the technologies will come in, and while we will pay a heavy price for what's now, a lot of the technologies like low flow and shower heads, it will pay off in the end. >> this is a really important point. agriculture in california uses 80% of the developed water. meaning all the water that
, mexico border. and was criticized by both republicans and democrats for failing to do so. after all, he had air force one. but he dismissed the visit nonetheless. >> there's nothing that is taking place down there that i am not intimately aware of and briefed on. this isn't theatre. this is a problem. i'm not interested in photo op, i'm interested in solveing the problem. >> the president says this knowing that texas governor rick perry wanted the nation's leader to stee complexity of the situation firsthand. >> what has to be addressed is the security of the border. you know that, i know that, the president of the united states knows that. i don't believe he particularly cares whether or not the border of the united states is secure. >> the two men met at the dallas airport and in a meeting with other elected efficient, they discussed the border problem. in a later cbs interview, governor perry likened the president's refusal l to visit the board e a ka tri na moment when mr. bush did not visit new orleans after a hurricane devastated that city until many days later. >> the parallel fo
of thing. in mexico, a lot of interesting companies that are really trying to transform the emerging economies. >> do we need it -- you mention one company, but do we need a more big companies like amazon, like starbucks to accept bitcoins to enable it to survive as a currency? >> in east fact, through snap card, you can go to amazon and buy things through amazon. it is already happening. there are many companies making it -- make it a press announcement, i have a notice of three or four since i hit the bid that have decided they will also accept bitcoin. it is happening. it is a new ecosystem and very powerfully system that is not tied to the whims of a government. if you are not comfortable with your government, bitcoin is a great edge. in fact, i think any institutional investor that is a fiduciary needs to hold bitcoin. it is a possibility that this becomes the main currency of the world. >> why don't we have a big national exchange in the united states yet for bitcoin? >> there are. if these -- they take time. you go to bitme.com and there is an exchange and it is happening in r
immigrants streaming across the u.s./mexico border. you can't stay here. federal officials say they will begin deportations this week. this comes as the obama administration is wrestling with a surge in schirn crossing into the u.s. without their parents. as you can see their numbers are rising fast. what's driving tleez people north is crippling poverty and out-of-control violence in places like guatemala and el salvador, desperate for some kind of future, they embark on long and dangerous journeys of thousands of miles or more to reach the u.s. only to find out it was for nothing. >> i think it's fair to say that a good number of them were surprised that they were being detained. i think they expected to be apprehended and simply let go into the interior and they're surprised that they're being detained and sent back so quickly. >> now, republicans and some democrats have said no way to the president's request for nearly $4 billion to deal with this crisis. does the administration have a plan b? >> reporter: well, miguel, i wouldn't characterize this proposal as completely de
the united states do if missiles rained down from albuquerque, as you said, from either mexico or canada. what would france do if missiles rained down from germany? what would russia do if missiles rained down on it. what would china do? all of these sank moan yus people. the british who sent out thousands of troops to a remote island, thousands of miles away from their own territory. we are defending our homes. we are living in a very tough and brutal and cruel neighborhood and we are actually on the front line of terrorism. we are fighting not just for us, we are fighting for you, for our american friends, for our friends around the world, because this is the first line of defense. and we have to make sure we destroy those animals who are trying to destroy us. and i assure you, eric, we will not stop until we do. >> ambassador dan gillerman from israel, which is under a barrage of rockets, from hamas and is fighting back, maybe for israel's very survival, thank you so much for joining us tonight from israel and from tel aviv, that has continued to become under attack. >>> we'll have a
into mexico at the guatemalan border. but shortly after she crossed the river into texas, she was arrested and brought to a detention center, joining dozens of other mothers and children. to cope with the tens of thousands of central americans like petrona, the government flew her and about 00 others to arizona, then drove them to the border center in california to be fingerprinted, have their picture taken, and give. notice to appear in court. she's released on her own recognizance. "i'm almost there," she tells her husband using a borrowed cell phone. he's living in washington state, where she's now heading. he sent her money to buy the ticket. and she and rudy board the greyhound for the 38-hour trip north. >> not in marietta! not in marietta! >> reporter: protesters say they don't want the influx of undocumented immigrants to come and burden their town. but petrona and all the other undocumented immigrant wes've met meth are headed to other cities across america, absorbed into the north, the midwest, and east. what if america makes you go back? "ly never go back," she says. her son wou
for some period of time while they await their hearing. >> and children from mexico and canada have to be sent back. this is a law trying to stop human trafficking. >> it was a law trying to give children on the run a chance. and the fact they're central american children is complicating it, they can't be sent back according to american law. under the law, the republicans say they believe in the rule of law, they have a right to a hearing. and because the courts are backed up, it can take up to two years. >> and some of the parents are sending for the children to come, join them here, or their aunts or uncles already here because they're here for economic reasons. >> well, the crime and violence are one of the factors. but also, they know if they get here, they can probably stay with families for up to two years. and have better economic opportunities, they're safer, and escape the gangs. >> dorothy, do you think that the president supported this because he thought it would help pass immigration reforms? maybe making the republicans look uncompassionate? >> indeed. and i think there
. >> jeh johnson toured immigration detention centers in new mexico yesterday. obama administration says about 52,000 unaccompanied children from central america have been apprehended at the border since october. many cross over the rio grande from mexico into texas, and that is where nbc's jennifer bjorkland right now. and you're in that spot. explain why that spot, why is that one of the key areas where so many people are crossing? >> reporter: t.j., i can actually show you from here, you can just look right over my shoulder. the water there, that's the rio grande. on the other side, those buildings, that's mexico. that's a state park. all along the shore, it's become sort of a cottage industry for people trying to assist very lucrative cottage industry, trying to assist people to get across the border. where here, you see the river is very narrow. it's also the shortest route from central america, 1,200 miles, but it's still the quickest way to get here in a straight line. one other thing, reynosa is just that way, and that's a transit center. many of the bus lines and train lines tha
this crisis at the border with mexico. >> he can pick up the phone to the d.o.d. if we start securing the border, all of the issues that are facing us begin to diminish. >> but the president believes that a longer-term situation will be sending -- more than 1,000 national guard troops. >> thank you. >>> and with congress reluctant to open the checkbook, can they solve this crisis? we'll have a panel in about ten minutes to talk about this. >>> meantime, the air attack in gaza. the israeli military attacking a mosque. palestinians say more than 125 people have been killed this week. john, what's going on? >> first off i want to start with an alert from the israeli defense force saying rockets were fired from gaza at israel. two rockets struck bethlehem, well north of gaza. we'll keep you posted about that. but usually the way this works, the israeli air force counters with air strikes. we've seen them and heard them over the last 24 hours that we've been there. and there's video on youtube showing the knock on the roof technique. they'll call a home or building that's suspected of bein
a derailment of that plane that comes through mexico, the beast, as it's known, last week that might have slowed down some of the traffic. as they make that 1,200-mile trek from qualiguatemala throug mexico. there's talk about some of the smugglers who had just completely made up this date of june 30th, you have to get across the border or else it won't count. that deadline passed. maybe people that were thinking about coming believed that sales pitch and decided, well, i guess we missed it. so we won't really know for a few weeks if the train is now running again, if the flow is up in a few days. there's just really no way to tell, alex. >> we appreciate the interpretation. jennifer borklund, thank you so much. representati representative, thanks for joining me. we have the president, as you know, who has requested this emergency funding. the republican chair of the house appropriations committee bulked at that figure and says not everything needs to be dealt with immediately. did the president overreach? >> i don't think so. we need to deal with this problem. it's certainly a much less
summits one in connecticut. thank you very much for hosting the first summit for us. one in new mexico. i was also proud to be joined by governor herbert. thank you so much for coming. we appreciate that. we released an interim report at the winter meeting that described to governors about the program itself and the benefits. ae benefits of having i better educated workforce. provided you with specific data and information so that you could look at your current educational attainment levels. look at your current industries and businesses. we could identify those areas where we mismatched. where we have a skills gap within our different economies. we also heard from one of our , the ceoin our nation duringame to speak to us our winter meeting. he articulated that we need a better educated skilled workforce in our nation. national summit in oklahoma city. we presented the various components for our comprehensive aproach so we could develop type line of workers for our states economies. i was very proud to be joined by governor branstad and governor nixon. thank you very much for joining me
night tenors and he can bring in el a gang youth become a carpenter from mexico, l.a. african american lawyer thought with some gumbo we can do the same thing here in new york, harlem, brooklyn with the boys and get them reading. i would like to ask you to help me to do it because it is urgent >> that is a challenge. >> all right. >> it is a challenge that could only have been thrown down here. it is a challenge not simply to those of us who are sitting here on the stage, but to each and every one of you in this room because you are all stakeholders in this community, however you match in the community. the sister is certainly not leaving. i would invite you to join me as we began that close discussion conversations. >> i can put you in touch with the person who organizes book clubs through -- >> that's very practical. i have that easy e-mail address. i'm not going to say it out in public year, but anybody even knows me i can give you the information. >> i -- this has been a wonderful conversation. it has been my privilege to share and with these extraordinary folks. let's conclude thi
, trying to cross the u.s. border from mexico to central america. some have reacted with horror, worried first about the welfare of these kids. others have shown more concern about whether and how quickly the migrants can be sent home in order to stop the human flow from guatemala, el salvador and honduras. still others have used what president obama calls a humanitarian crisis totally opposite. this unfolding challenge a proof for th the call for immigration reform has been a failure. or using the same events as proof that it needs to be fixed and right away. today on the program a closer look at the condition of these communities and the gamble of accepting kids north. orth--sending kids north. >> reporter: 15-year-old trekked 2,000 miles in hopes of beginning a new life with his father, undocumented and living in houston. >> the trip was not easy because we came on the train. when you don't have water or food you get really hungry. you're always afraid because people are telling you that someone has fallen from the train, that the train can kill you. >> reporter: but in april after he
tours parts of new mexico. and making his message clear to illegal immigrants. details next on kron four news weekend. coming up on kron 4 news weekend but look outside overcast skies of the east bay as we watched the approach to the bay bridge. will be wrapped oh hey there! (laughs) hmm. you're that grumpy cat. well i know! how about some honey nut cheerios? humans love them. moms, dads, kids-well, all of 'em. not even a smile? huh... maybe someone should tell your face. ohhh that is your face. (angry cat purr) ah! part of a good breakfast... for almost everyone! world news this morning. israeli airstrikes targeting hamas in the israeli military says the mosque concealed rockets. it is right next to another religious site and civilian homes. israel launched the strikes five days ago in response to hamas rocket fire. offcials say the death toll from israel's air offensive on gaza has topped 120. dozens of the fatalities are civilians. and the campaign shows no sign of ending. gaza's health ministry says more than 920 people have been wounded. israel's military says the airstrikes have ta
to be discussed such as a resolution, but the agency says, the u.s. and mexico should recognize that this is a refugee situation. >> unhcr has taken the position, as we have everywhere in the world that individuals absolutely have to have their stories heard. and that is, that is fundamentally clear with children. again, children are being displaced out of honduras, el salvador, into mexico, into the united states, and into other areas in the region. and this is something that we have the regional view on and we understanded that many countries in the region are receiving, are receiving these children. are receive z these families, but our main message, and this is fundamentally clear, this is rooted in the 1951 convention, the definition of a refugee is that each individual, each each individual child needs to have their case heard by a highly trained professional, but u.s. officer to really understand the reason why is that child fled, and if that child needs protection. then she should be given than protection if she doesn't need that protection, then she should be treated hu
the flood of illegal immigrants crossing the u.s./mexico border, the obama administration is begging congress for help. >> not doing anything frankly is not an option, because it will require us to simply run out of money. >> reporter: asking for nearly $4 billion to temporarily shelter tens of thousands of immigrants, many unaccompanied minors, send them home and step up border patrol. complicating the issue -- >> these children are seeking refuge. they're seeking refuge from oranged crime. despicable gangs. vile human traffickers. >> reporter: both sides agree there's a humanitarian crisis, but leading republicans have this ultimatum. >> i have talked to a number of my colleagues who are republican senators. we will not agree to the additional funds, the $3.7 billion, most of which is to care for these children and provide the facilities until we can assure the american people that it's going to stop. and unfortunately, that is not in the president's request. >> reporter: mccain and his arizona colleague jeff flake are calling for faster deportations of children caught at the borde
are with a young boy in mexico risking everything for a new life in the united states. >> rehearsal time. a garage band of teenagers has just been formed. [♪ singing ] >> a honduran migrant is on his way to the united states. he hopes to join his brothers there. >> i want to help you both. my dad really wants a car. when i get to the u.s. i said i will buy you a car. my siblings are there, but they don't really help. they don't send us money. >> they're trying to cross mexico illegally trying to get to the united states. >> every migrant in town is wondering when the train will enter the town. and you can't travel inside. when it starts moving people climb up on top or hang onto the ladder. >> the previous train derailed leaving many stranded in shelters run by charities. the number of small children has increased over the last years. >> they really have a positive attitude. >> kids are strong, super stro strong. >> hearing horrifying accounts of the journey on board "the beast." the train is controlled by human traffickers. they say that they will come and ask for money. and if you don't give t
the border back into mexico from whence they did not come. >> well, i would agree that the immigration context, the balance of authority between the legislature and the executive and the degree of the discretion that the executive lawfully has is actually more complicated than former governor palin suggests. i think other examples of things the administration have done are better examples of refusing to enforce the law. again, i don't think they rise to the level that would justify impeachment but i think there are other examples where the administration has failed to uphold its responsibility to faithfully execute the law. >> stipulating that everything is more complicated than what the former governor of alaska suggested -- >> fair point. >> -- i would love to know what on earth it is that the grounds -- first of all, the impeachment question is really about the base of the republican party. it doesn't accept the existence of this person in the white house right now. they don't think he should be president period. they've been hunting and fishing for a way to try and push and push th
mexico and says immigration and customs enforcement will run out of money next month. >> three of america's wealthiest men are urging restorm. sheldon aidele ston, warren buffet and another published an op-ed saying: >>> more united states troops are headed to the philippines as part of an agreement between the two faces. the move is signing the spotlight by soldiers deployed there. many amerasians face discrimination and a life of poverty. >> this woman is a single mother but has endured a life of hardship and poverty. her father, a serviceman, left her and her mother when she was two years old >> translation: i tried to find him, who he really is. i wanted to see him. i would have felt complete. something was missing. >> reporter: she works at an orphanage home to other abandoned amor asian children. many were born to impoverished women working on the bases. the u.s. naval base in sooufic bay was the largest base outside the mainland the this up to was one of the biggest red light districts in the country. by the time u.s. bases closed in 1992, 50,000 children are believed to have been
are crossing the border. top line up here is children from mexico. since 2009 upat and down, but the big jumps here el from children from salvador, guatemala, and honduras. let's go to joyce waiting in houston, texas, on our line for republicans. good morning. caller: good morning. to 100% echo the last caller. but since i'm on, let me say a things. first let me say that i renamed this organization. the american communist lawyers union. and i want to say, and to ms. epstein, since you all are so compassionate towards these children, put a in your window saying bring at least i'll say 20 to my house and i will take care of them. not take any welfare, not take any wic, not take any food stamps, i will take care of them. a black senior citizen grandmother, and it is disgraceful what this country is own citizens. take care of your own home. ms. epstein, what i just said, i bet you you will send these children back to their homes. host: ms. epstein? joyce, again, is echoing some concerns that we heard from earlier callers. i would repeat what i said earlier that we don't need to pit populations in
. in terms of where that puts us around the word, mexico works a lot more. the dutch are taking it easy in the netherlands. there are people working too much and people not working at all. both groups are stressed out. maybe we can find a way to make this a win. it gets my vote. >> and now to high rises, higher costs of representative. >> if you take san francisco by way of example, the average rent a whopping $3,550. in san francisco, they have the job base to support that. nationally, wages are only going up by 1%. in san francisco, you can go up 14%. if you take someplace like miami, now 62% of people's income is going to rent. that is the equivalent of being house poor. this is for two bedroom apartments is what trulia looked at. they looked at the asking prices both for homes for sale and rents, which is an early indicate of where things are around the country. it varies around the states. when you see 62%, very hard to sustain unless wages go up. >> of course that's not happening anyway. let's move over to this on the fly. what is amazon doing to launch its drone delivery programs
a detention centsner new mexico. he plans to send back immigrants that illegally try to enter the u.s. the center is housing 400 illegal immigrants and president obama and leaders are at odds at how to limit the immigration crisis. >>> eagles safety malcolm jenkins his foundation and fraternity, along with feed the children hosted the get ready fest in north philadelphia. some 800 families received supplies of nutrition foods and winter coats. so kids only have to focus on their school work. >> it's important. people are unemployed and people need the extra food. and can't afford to pay for the extra personal care and needs. >> it doesn't take much resources, it's something we can do quickly wtd help of a few partners really knock it out and they came together really fast and people jumped on board fast to help us. >> each family received enough food to feed four family members for a week plus a box of household goods. >>> next on "action news" saturday morning, a young boy is taking action to fine a cure for answer. we'll hear from him and his father and how they will peddle for a
a car window if they think a child's in danger. it was passers-by in new mexico who rescued a 5-year-old girl locked in a pickup truck for an hour. a reminder of an avoidable tragedy. rehema ellis, nbc news, los angeles. >>> a black bear found himself in trouble in wisconsin until two guys came to his rescue. the bear got his head stuck in a can. potato farmer and a logger saw him walking around with the milk jug on his head. they used a device used for lifting wood to remove that jug. you can see the bear running back into the woods and all is well. as we said earlier, i know about putting your head in the sand, head in the can a little different. but i'm glad that guy's okay. felt bad for him. >> i never get tired of seeing bears with their heads stuck in things. as long as they're oka in the end. >> that's true. >>> you know the weather is not going to cause any problems today, right? >> good. i'm so glad to see this. storm team 4 meteorologist amelia segal, you are looking good this weekend and great next weekend, right? >> weather for the upcoming week will be spectacular starti
siblings are there. >> thousands of central americans are trying to cross to mexico illegally to get to the gates. >> every migrant is wondering how they could depart. they can't travel inside. when it moves, people climb on top. >> the previous train derailed, leaving men strangled the until of small communities increased. >> they are resilient and they have a positive attitude. we'll agree that they are nervous and scared. super strong. >> reporter: oscar spends his time among strangers sending his goal up north. he heard a horrifying account. the train is controlled by drug gangs and human traffickers. >> translation: they say gangs come to the train asking for money. if you don't give a train i don't believe in that. >> reporter: oscar has no money, so has no choice but to take the train. thousands of migrants died from falling off or being killed. the odds are against the teenager. this is the start of the journey. >>> i want to take you to gaza for incredible picture. this is the sky line, the live pictures. the incredibly thick smoke. it could be app israeli -- an israeli air
. are the smugglers moving through mexico with impunity right now i'm at. >> i would say the effect of the mexican government and the armed forces are not as effective as they could be whether or not they are trying to interdict them and i do not have any specifics on that, but i seriously doubt it. >> i think it is important once you confirm that you have a handle on this because it appears to me and it is the same enemy that we have been funding for as long as i have been in the united states. so at a certain point in time we have a metric on how successful the money we have been pouring into mexico has actually been in enabling the basics. and it's obvious that buses and trains are loaded with thousands of children from miles through mexico. mean, clearly something like this shows that they don't give a dam. >> date control areas that give them the freedom to do what you're saying. >> i think that that is certainly a priority and if we have a neighbor to the south that has decided this is acceptable, it is acceptable that threatens our national security. >> and i look at our quaint strategies a
is a problem in other parts of the country. a big batch of the hot steel got out of a plant in mexico and into table legs among other things. now some of those legs are holding up tables in restaurants. dennis murphy tonight on the nationwide hunt for the hot legs. >> the hot legs. that segment was from february 1984. a few months after a load of junkyard metal in juarez, mexico, sparked a nuclear crisis described as somewhere between three mile island and the chernobyl disaster. >> a florida health inspector swept a miami warehouse with a geiger counter looking for metal table legs emitting radiation. in seattle inspector checked cartons of table parts. across the country from california to boston, health officials are tracking 12,000 cast iron tables. they were sold to restaurants by a company called falcon products of st. louis. the table parts were made of contaminated scrap metal from juarez, mexico. the recycled iron had been exposed to pellets of radio active cobalt 60 which had been scattered about the junkyard. >> thousands of little metal pellets that look like cake decorati
conditions. >>> homeland security secretary jay johnson visited shelters in new mexico. the center is housing 400 illegal immigrants, president obama and leaders are at odds on how to ease the immigration vice sunrise several groups are joining forces to get people what they need for the upcoming school year, along with feed the children get ready fest in philadelphia. some 800 families got nutritious supplies and food and shoes and warm coats. so the kids own have to focus on their school work. >> people are unemployed and people that need the extra food and can't afford the extra personal care and need. >> it doesn't take too much resources, it's something we can do quickly with a few partners and really knock it out and it came together fast and a lot of people came on board to help us. >> each family got enough food to feed four family members for a week and a box of household goods. >> caesar and the other apes return to the big screen. we have a preview of the new film, dawn of the planet of the apes. >> and she is one of those influential women, the new designation for >>> check out th
a car window if they think a child's in danger. it was passers by in new mexico who rescued a 5-year-old girl locked in a hot pickup truck for more than a year. >> screaming, sweating, i'm sure very scared. >> reporter: a child saved and a reminder of an avoidable tragedy. >>> well, a black bear found himself in trouble in wisconsin until two guys came to his rescue. take a look here. the bear got his little head stuck in a can. a potato farmer and a logger saw the bear just walking around with the 35-pound milk can on its head. so they decided to help. they captured the moment on camera. they used a device normally used for lifting wood. you can see bear running happily back into the woods. thankfully all is well. >> i've heard of having your head in the sand, but in a milk can that's a whole new thing for me. poor guy. >> i know. >> everybody's happy he's out. >>> storm team 4 meteorologist amelia segal here. did you see that poor little guy? >> absolutely. i'm going to have the winnie the pooh song stuck in my head all day now. you know the song i'm talking about. the weather -- t
of future illegals in mexico and central america that make it to the border and you are home-free. there is no more law. there is no more consequences for breaking the law if you are from a foreign country. the president might as well throw this 3.7 billion out the window it's going to repeat itself. 60,000 will peal in comparison what we are about to see because what he has just done. >> that's a nice summation and it's absolutely right. these people are coming here in the first place because they know the truth. once you get here, you get a ton of free stuff and you never have to go home. >> we'll be following this story. much more and he we will be talking to governor huckabee on this very issue later in the show. >> it will be nice to hear a christian, faith based perspective what he thinks we should do with the children as well. >> now to the headlines this morning. begin with a fox news alert. scary moments mid-air, united airlines plane loses power over the pacific and forced to make emergency landing on remote island. the flight with 350 people on board was heading fr
: nath said the world bank and the president's office in mexico are creating similar programs. >>> the computer technology company dell is taking a different approach. it's been working with state legislators to establish entrepreneur programs across the country. so far bills have passed in two states, texas and virginia with action in several others. we asked about the advantages of embedding entrepreneurs in government. >> entrepreneurship is an incredibly important part to dell. we say we need your assistance not just in us doing our business but helping us communicate with government. after listening to the entrepreneurs was to launch a campaign for entrepreneurs in residence in agencies across the country. it allows an entrepreneurial seat at the table when decisions are being made at a particular agency. but more importantly it also allows that entrepreneur to serve as an advocate for other entrepreneurs trying to break through the red tape of state bureaucracies to take advantage of the many programs that may exist but they just don't have time or the resources to acces
for people from central america versus, for example, mexico. now, the president was lobbied by the aclu and others in june not to have the same standard where they could send these kids back. can you change that, the president talks about building consensus. would he do that? >> absolutely. i've been talking to members of the house. we're ready to fix that because, sean, it is so grossly unfair to mexico and to canada to treat their people, their children differently than we treat others just because they're on the other side. that's not right. we need to treat all people equally but the thing is, sean, we've been told that, gee, this applies to everybody from n noncontiguous countries and actually it only applies to the children that they're supposed to get their chance with a judge. all the others are supposed to be turned around, even children that are with adults and this president has chosen to violate that law but we -- i think in the house we'll get that fixed. >> congressman, there's two issues the president -- he kept saying the supplemental. $3.7 billion, now, and then he said
apprehending from the border were from mexico and almost all of them were. and so the law specifically required secretary of state to work with the merks can government to figure out how to send these children back. so they actually -- we have an agreement in the united states with mexico with the child authorities there. and about 11,000 kids have had crossed the border from mexico of mexican descent that are almost immediately turned back around and turned to the child authorities there. the problem is that we don't have that -- those agreements with those other three countries, the triangle. and the law does not actually even require that we should do that. so it's almost like -- it really -- it kind of is a loophole even though no one wants to call it that. and no one intends it to be that way. >> as the information comes out about the dream act, and people hear about that and they think there is going to be an amnesty for young people who are here and they're going to get to go to school and everything, how can you blame them from trying to escape the life on the streets and the gang viole
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